Guide to USB-C Pinout and Features. December 10, Connecting the USB Type-C cable creates a current path from 5-V supply to ground. Since there's only one CC wire inside the USB Type-C cable, only one current path is formed. For example, in the upper graphic of Figure 4, the CC1 pin of the
SuperSpeed (USB 3.0) rate of 4800 Mbit/s (~572 MB/s). A USB device must indicate its speed by pulling either the D+ or D- line high to 3.3 volts. These pull up resistors at the device end will also be used by the host or hub to detect the presence of a device connected to its port.
Pinout of USB Type C. USB type-c details. Developed at roughly the same time as the USB 3.1 specification, but distinct from it, the USB Type-C Specification 1.0 defines a new small reversible-plug connector for USB devices. The Type-C plug connects to both hosts and devices, replacing various Type-B and Type-A connectors and cables with a standard meant to be future-proof, similar to Apple
RS232 null modem cables The easiest way to connect two PC's is using an RS232 null modem cable. The only problem is the large variety of RS232 null modem cables available. For simple connections, a three line RS232 cable connecting the signal ground and receive and transmit lines is sufficient.
Micro USB Pinout, Because Everything is Terrible. Author's Note! This article has been imported from my previous website. If you were wanting to wire together a simple micro USB power cable (say for a Raspberry Pi or something), all you would need to do is: Run 5V to Pin 1. Run Ground to
up vote 2 down vote favorite. I make USB cables (USB-A to Mini or Micro primarily), but don't have any experience with USB-C. I would like to create a cable that has a USB-A (2.0) connector on one end, and a USB-C connector on the other (mainly for connecting keyboards to CPUs, and charging devices).